Europe and Mediterranean: Mediterranean with Greek Isles Cruise

Disney Cruise Line

Wander the historic streets of Civitavecchia (Rome) at the start or end of your roundtrip escape to a collection of beautiful Greek islands. You'll also enjoy two fun-filled days at sea and a visit to Naples (Pompeii), Italy – known for its gorgeous beaches and abundance of Michelin-starred restaurants.

Included Extras

Executive Member Benefit

  • Executive Members earn an annual 2% Reward on Costco Travel purchases

Costco Shop Card

  • Member Exclusive: Costco Shop Card, courtesy of Costco Travel, with every Disney Cruise Line sailing†

Sailing Itinerary

Note: Cruise itineraries are subject to change. Please verify ports and times directly with the cruise line.

Day 1Port of Call Rome/CivitavecchiaDeparture 4:00pm

Overview

Located about 80 kilometers northwest of Rome, the Port of Civitavecchia is the port of Rome and a busy ferry and cargo port serving Italy and southern Europe. Lying on Italy’s eastern shores on the Tyrrhenian Sea, the Port of Civitavecchia has excellent direct connections to Rome. It is an important cruise and ferry port with regular passage to Sardinia, Malta, Sicily, Tunis, and Barcelona. Fishing is of secondary importance to the Port of Civitavecchia. In addition to ocean-going traffic, the Port of Civitavecchia also contains a thermoelectric center and metallurgical works. In 2006, over 51 thousand people called the Port of Civitavecchia home. The Port of Civitavecchia was built on an earlier Etruscan settlement. Emperor Trajan founded the Port of Civitavecchia in the early 2nd Century, calling it Centumcellae. Today, Trajan’s Port is preserved within today’s Port of Civitavecchia. A busy growing town during the late Roman era, the Port of Civitavecchia was attacked by Vandals and then destroyed by the Saracens in 828 AD. Residents escaped to the nearby Allumiere Mountains where Pope Leo IV built a walled town in 854. Eventually, the people returned to Civitavecchia (the name means “old city”). At the end of the 15th Century, the Port of Civitavecchia was under frequent attack by pirates. The naval arsenal was constructed in 1508. Pope Paul III commissioned the building of the keep, which was designed by Donato Bramante and then finished by Michelangelo in 1537, to protect the Port of Civitavecchia from the pirate attacks. In 1696, Civitavecchia became a free port under Pope Innocent XII. Because it was Rome’s main port, the French occupied the Port of Civitavecchia in 1849. The Port of Civitavecchia was linked to Rome by the Rome and Civitavecchia Rail Road in 1859. When the Port of Civitavecchia became part of the Kingdom of Italy in 1870, it was one of the Papal State’s most strongly-fortified towns when Papal troops welcomed General Nino Bixio on behalf of the Italian unification forces into the Port of Civitavecchia fortress. World War II brought destruction to as much as three-quarters of the Port of Civitavecchia. Reconstruction enlarged the Port of Civitavecchia beyond its pre-war area. The Autorita Portuale Civitavecchia (Port of Rome) is responsible for managing and operating the Port of Civitavecchia as well as the ports of Fiumicino and Gaeta. The modern Port of Civitavecchia is at the center of rail, road, and air networks that link it with central Italy and the world. The Port of Civitavecchia has capacity to handle about 11 million tons of cargo per year and over 1.5 million passengers. Cargoes include forest products, cereals, iron and steel, chemicals, automobiles, containers, and liquid bulk. In 2007, the Port of Civitavecchia welcomed 856 cruise vessels carrying 1.6 million passengers, and the total number of passengers using ferries and cruise vessels was 3.8 million. In 2007, the Port of Civitavecchia handled a total of 7.7 million tons of cargo. This total included 1.5 million tons of liquid bulk, 1.7 million tons of solid bulk, 4.6 million tons of packages, and 31.1 thousand TEUs of containerized cargo. The Port of Civitavecchia contains 28 berths of a total 5.6 thousand meters in length with alongside depths from 6 to 18 meters. Port properties include five warehouses containing 36 thousand square meters for handling and storing cargoes. The intermodal terminal includes seven thousand square meters of storage space and 12.5 thousand square meters for loading/unloading rail cars and parking. The Port of Civitavecchia is one of the busiest ferry ports in the world. Just 80 kilometers northwest of Rome, it is the main tourist destination for people traveling to the Eternal City. It is also a central port for ferries carrying passengers to more local destinations. The ferry terminal offers a complete line of amenities. Different ferry companies offer services to the various destinations. Moby Lines handles crossings to Olbia, Sardinia. Corsica Sardinia Ferries runs services to Golfo Aranci. Grimaldi Ferries carries passengers to Barcelona and Tunis, and Grand Navi Veloci operates a route to Tunis. Ferrovie dello Stato operates a combined rail-ferry service to Golfo Aranci.

Day 2 Cruising
Day 3Port of Call Katakolon Arrival 8:30amDeparture 4:00pm

Overview

Almost 25km. from Ancient Olympia, is located the medieval Katakolo , in the district of ancient Pheia, which is, known today as the port of Pirgos, capital of our prefecture. Katakolo is a small town, with many shops, bars and good fish taverns, with fresh and tasty fish. The bay of Agios Andreas, is located next to Katakolo, on the top of a hill, is located the ruins of Pontikokastro, a very strong fort in the past, the period of Villehardouins. At Agios Andreas, everyone can enjoy coffee or a drink, admiring the sea and the gorgeous sunset.

Day 4Port of Call Heraklion Arrival 9:00amDeparture 5:15pm

Overview

Iraklion is the capital of Crete and of the prefecture of Iraklion. It is easily accessible from Athens by at least four flights a day. There are international flights from Iraklion to Frankfurt and to Amsterdam. Between April and October there are charters from many other European cities. Iraklion is a very busy city, especially during the tourist season, so it is advisable to book reservations for accommodation before arrival, especially during August. If you are travelling by car there are parking lots near the end of Kalokairinou Street at the Chanioporta and below the Archaeological Museum, one of the many uses of a medieval moat. Make use of them and take the opportunity to see the historical monuments. As you walk up 25 August (Odos 25 Avgoustou) Street you will see numerous agencies advertising tours of all kinds. Santorini, Rhodes, and Mikonos are some of the most visited islands. You can also arrange tours of Knossos, Festos, Gortyn, and the Samaria Gorge. Most of the offices are professional and offer good value. However, to avoid confusion and disappointment, pay attention to the details of the trip, such as: the time of pick up, time of arrival at site, time spent at site, and entrance fees; these may sometimes be vague. The National Road is easily reached from Iraklion. You can drive to Agios Nikolaos in 1 hr (72km) and Chania in 2 hours (137km). This road is enjoyable and the scenery is spectacular. Drive with caution on all roads in Crete. All means of transportation, including donkeys, farm equipment, and tour buses use the roads at varying speeds. These facts are not truly understood by many of the tourists, or even the locals. Iraklion is the fifth largest city in Greece and there has been a settlement here since Neolithic times. Although few remains have been found in the city proper, it was probably a port for Knossos during Minoan and Roman times. The Saracens captured it in 824 A.D. and renamed it El Khandak (The Moat) after the moat they dug around it. The city was regained by the Byzantine Empire in 961 A.D. after many unsuccessful attempts. After the Crusaders occupied Constantinople in 1204, they gave Crete to Boniface of Monferrat who sold the island to Venice for one thousand pieces of silver. Under Venetian rule the arts flourished and “Candia”, as the Venetians renamed it, became a centre of learning. Many scholars and artists took refuge in Candia after the fall of Constantinople in 1453. The Venetians began construction of the city walls in 1462, which were completed more than a century later. The walls were 4km in length, of a triangular shape and had seven bastions. The Venetians also built the harbour and various other masterly architectural works. The walls proved their deterrent strength when the city was besieged for 21 years, one of the longest sieges in history. The final surrender came in 1669 after 100,000 Turks and 30,000 Venetians had been killed. Turkish occupation was heavily resented by the Cretans and continuous guerrilla warfare was waged against the Turks and, in return, the Turks often made reprisals against the Cretan population in the cities. Iraklion grew in size after the 1913 union with Greece. However, its strategic location again made it a target for invading forces in 1941. The German bombardment during the Battle of Crete caused a great amount of damage and after the war the city was extensively rebuilt. Chania was originally the capital of Crete. The administrative centre of Crete was transferred to Iraklion in 1971.

Day 5Port of Call Thira/Santorini Arrival 8:00amDeparture 8:00pm

Overview

Fira is a comparatively modern town, with houses built mostly during the 19th century when the old Venetian capital at Skaros became untenable due to earthquakes. The architecture is a jumble of Cycladic and Venetian, side by side, the similarities between the two being the stark whiteness. The impact of Aegean tourism has made itself felt in Fira, judging from the abundance of taverns, hotels, discotheques and shops. It is the largest town on the island and has gained preference with travelers because it is central and access to other parts of Santorini is made easy by either taxi or bus. From there you can indulge in some inspiring coastal walks. Wandering through the white cobbled streets of Fira, a town of about 2,000 inhabitants, one gets the feel of the old-world charm blended in with the modern day comforts. The town's archaeological museum is crammed with finds from excavations at Akrotiri. But besides being so interesting archaeologically, Santorini is essentially a beauty spot, an island whose cliffs seem to glow under an exceptionally clear light all day, but which at sunset glow redly, evoking that vast explosion more than 3000 years ago.

Day 6Port of Call Athens/Piraeus Arrival 7:00amDeparture 4:45pm

Overview

Today Piraeus is the home base of Greek shipping, the largest commercial fleet in the world, apace bound to the sea like few others. The harbours of Zea and Mikrolimano as well as Phaliro play host to countless yachts and sailing craft throughout the year. Piraeus was known in medieval times as Porto Leone, a name due to the enormous stone lion, which guarded the port's entrance. Today, the life of Piraeus is centred on its three ports: the main, central one and those of Zea and Mikrolimano. You can walk around the central harbour, shared by cargo and passenger ships alike, and watch the constant comings and goings of goods and people from around the world. Having completed your tour of the central harbour of Piraeus you will then head south traversing the peninsula and arrive at Peiraiki, one of the most picturesque neighbour hoods in the city. Here one finds the harbour of Zea, one of the largest marinas in the Mediterranean. If the night finds you in the area, you can try one of the many bars found nearby. You can continue your tour along the waterfront heading towards Kastella but a small deviation toward the city centre will be useful for then you can visit the verdant square of the municipal Theatre with cafeterias and shops of all kinds surrounding it. The magnificent building housing the Municipal Theatre as well as the Town Hall and the Library complete the picture presented by the main square in the city. Piraeus's little natural harbours are among its busiest and most touristy areas: Mikrolimano, Passalimani, Zea, Freatida and Hatzikiriakio. Countless seaside tavernas provide delicious seafood washed down with the uniquely Greek drink, ouzo. The fresh smell of the sea and the sounds made by the assortment of caiques, yachts and sailing ships, which are moored next to the tables, complete the enjoyment of the food Beyond the port, the most impressive spots are the hills of Profitis Ilias and Kastela with their neoclassical mansions and modern buildings which look as they are hanging over the sea.

Day 7Port of Call Mykonos Arrival 8:30amDeparture 4:45pm

Overview

Mykonos is world-famous. It is no coincidence that this, the most cosmopolitan of all Greek islands, attracts so many visitors from all over the globe, including large numbers of artists and intellectuals. Here, the steep mountains to be encountered in most of the Cyclades give way to low, rocky hills which combine with superb beaches to make up the landscape of the island. The capital, Hora (Chora), with its colourful harbour in which little fishingboats nestle happily side by side with luxury yachts, presents quite a different picture from the majority of Aegean island towns. While it is usual for island villages to be built on naturally amphitheatrical sites, Mykonos is spread out over a flat area and conveys an impression of lid aesthetic cohesion. Along the whitewashed streets stand brilliant white box-shaped houses with stepped walls for sitting on, wooden doors and windows and brightly-coloured balconies. These are interspersed with small but impressive churches, pretty little tavernas and shops selling souvenirs and other goods, and the overall sense is of being inside a film set. On the low Kastro hill is the complex of churches known collectively as Our Lady 'Paraportiani', a superb arrangement of whitewashed masses created over the centuries and now recognised as a national cultural monument. Of particular historical and aesthetic interest are the medieval houses in this district of the town, which stand like a wall above the sea protecting the west side of Hora. The Archaeological Museum of Hora contains finds from tombs on the nearby island of Rhenia, sculptures, vases and figurines. The Folklore Museum brings together a number of collections of furniture, icons, pieces of sculpture and folk musical instruments. Mykonos is also the home of the Nautical Museum of the Aegean, which has interest all of its own. The countryside of Mykonos is a mixture of grey-green rocks ringed by prickly pear plants and little fertile areas carpeted with wild flowers. Here and there are tiny whitewashed chapels and windmills. Ano Mera is, after Hora, the most important of the older villages on the island. Standing 8 km. to the east of the town, Ano Mera has the interesting monastery of Our Lady Tourliani, ornamented with fine wood-carvings. The church has a collection of valuable ecclesiastical vessels, vestments and embroideries. The courtyard contains an interesting bell-tower and a marble fountain. Here lovers of the sea will find outstanding golden beaches such as Agios Stefanos, Psarou, Kalafatis, Platis Gialos, Ornos, Elia and Panormos. Miykonos is a busy island with all the amenities of a modern resort and with plenty to do - by day or night for those who want to have a lively time. Yet visitors fond of more peaceful holidays will still find quiet corners in which to relax.

Day 8 Cruising
Day 9Port of Call Naples Arrival 8:00amDeparture 6:00pm

Overview

Naples, a city in southern Italy, sits on the Bay of Naples. Nearby is Mount Vesuvius, the still-active volcano that destroyed nearby Roman town Pompeii. Dating to the 2nd millennium B.C., Naples has centuries of important art and architecture. The city's cathedral, the Duomo di San Gennaro, is filled with frescoes. Other major landmarks include the lavish Royal Palace and Castel Nuovo, a 13th-century castle.

Day 10Port of Call Rome/Civitavecchia Arrival 7:00am

Overview

Located about 80 kilometers northwest of Rome, the Port of Civitavecchia is the port of Rome and a busy ferry and cargo port serving Italy and southern Europe. Lying on Italy’s eastern shores on the Tyrrhenian Sea, the Port of Civitavecchia has excellent direct connections to Rome. It is an important cruise and ferry port with regular passage to Sardinia, Malta, Sicily, Tunis, and Barcelona. Fishing is of secondary importance to the Port of Civitavecchia. In addition to ocean-going traffic, the Port of Civitavecchia also contains a thermoelectric center and metallurgical works. In 2006, over 51 thousand people called the Port of Civitavecchia home. The Port of Civitavecchia was built on an earlier Etruscan settlement. Emperor Trajan founded the Port of Civitavecchia in the early 2nd Century, calling it Centumcellae. Today, Trajan’s Port is preserved within today’s Port of Civitavecchia. A busy growing town during the late Roman era, the Port of Civitavecchia was attacked by Vandals and then destroyed by the Saracens in 828 AD. Residents escaped to the nearby Allumiere Mountains where Pope Leo IV built a walled town in 854. Eventually, the people returned to Civitavecchia (the name means “old city”). At the end of the 15th Century, the Port of Civitavecchia was under frequent attack by pirates. The naval arsenal was constructed in 1508. Pope Paul III commissioned the building of the keep, which was designed by Donato Bramante and then finished by Michelangelo in 1537, to protect the Port of Civitavecchia from the pirate attacks. In 1696, Civitavecchia became a free port under Pope Innocent XII. Because it was Rome’s main port, the French occupied the Port of Civitavecchia in 1849. The Port of Civitavecchia was linked to Rome by the Rome and Civitavecchia Rail Road in 1859. When the Port of Civitavecchia became part of the Kingdom of Italy in 1870, it was one of the Papal State’s most strongly-fortified towns when Papal troops welcomed General Nino Bixio on behalf of the Italian unification forces into the Port of Civitavecchia fortress. World War II brought destruction to as much as three-quarters of the Port of Civitavecchia. Reconstruction enlarged the Port of Civitavecchia beyond its pre-war area. The Autorita Portuale Civitavecchia (Port of Rome) is responsible for managing and operating the Port of Civitavecchia as well as the ports of Fiumicino and Gaeta. The modern Port of Civitavecchia is at the center of rail, road, and air networks that link it with central Italy and the world. The Port of Civitavecchia has capacity to handle about 11 million tons of cargo per year and over 1.5 million passengers. Cargoes include forest products, cereals, iron and steel, chemicals, automobiles, containers, and liquid bulk. In 2007, the Port of Civitavecchia welcomed 856 cruise vessels carrying 1.6 million passengers, and the total number of passengers using ferries and cruise vessels was 3.8 million. In 2007, the Port of Civitavecchia handled a total of 7.7 million tons of cargo. This total included 1.5 million tons of liquid bulk, 1.7 million tons of solid bulk, 4.6 million tons of packages, and 31.1 thousand TEUs of containerized cargo. The Port of Civitavecchia contains 28 berths of a total 5.6 thousand meters in length with alongside depths from 6 to 18 meters. Port properties include five warehouses containing 36 thousand square meters for handling and storing cargoes. The intermodal terminal includes seven thousand square meters of storage space and 12.5 thousand square meters for loading/unloading rail cars and parking. The Port of Civitavecchia is one of the busiest ferry ports in the world. Just 80 kilometers northwest of Rome, it is the main tourist destination for people traveling to the Eternal City. It is also a central port for ferries carrying passengers to more local destinations. The ferry terminal offers a complete line of amenities. Different ferry companies offer services to the various destinations. Moby Lines handles crossings to Olbia, Sardinia. Corsica Sardinia Ferries runs services to Golfo Aranci. Grimaldi Ferries carries passengers to Barcelona and Tunis, and Grand Navi Veloci operates a route to Tunis. Ferrovie dello Stato operates a combined rail-ferry service to Golfo Aranci.

Onboard the Disney Magic

Costco Member Reviews

4.6 of 5 stars4.6/5 (2448 Reviews)

Ship Rating

3.5/5

Disney Magic pays homage to the timeless style of the past while embracing the contemporary. Experience Disney's traditions of extraordinary family entertainment and superb service while you ride the waves.

Onboard Activities

Activities & Services (included in cruise)

Theater

  • Disco/Nightclub
  • Game Arcade
  • Movies
  • Theater/Show Lounge
  • Fitness Center
  • Sauna/Steam Room
  • Pool - Adults Only
  • Pool - Children's
  • Pool - Outdoor
  • Sports Facilities
  • Water Slide
  • Whirlpool/Jacuzzi
  • Bars/Lounges
  • Library
  • Children's Outdoor Play Area
  • Organized Age Specific Activities
  • Teen Center or Disco
  • Teen Programs
  • Concierge Desk
  • Duty-Free Shops/Boutiques
  • Elevators
  • Safe Deposit Boxes

Activities & Services (available for an extra fee)

Spa

  • Beauty Salon
  • Full-Service Spa
  • Internet Center
  • Babysitting
  • Dry Cleaning/ Laundry Service
  • Infirmary/Medical Center
  • Self-Service Laundromat

Costco Travel makes every effort to verify the accuracy of all information provided. Additional fees for amenities or services may be charged by the cruise line. Amenities or services may be discontinued or revised by the cruise line without notice. Staterooms designated as wheelchair-accessible do not necessarily meet ADA requirements. Costco Travel is not responsible for inaccuracies or provider modifications.

Dining

Rapunzel's

Main Dining

Rotational Dining: The Disney Cruise Line way of making sure each Guest experiences each themed dining environment onboard. Every evening you dine with the same tablemates and have the same servers as you "rotate" to one of the three main restaurants: Animator's Palate, Carioca's and Lumière's. You will be given your schedule when you board, so you'll know exactly when you'll enjoy the unique atmosphere of each restaurant.

Animator's Palate: Inspired by the magic of Disney animation, this spacious yet stylized restaurant is filled with everything you'd expect to find inside an actual animator's studio. Character sketches, maquettes, light boxes, paint brushes, computer work stations and other tools of the animation trade delightfully decorate the venue; and scenes and characters from popular Disney films adorn the walls—creating a one-of-a-kind experience.

Rapunzel’s Royal Table: Savor an immersive family dining adventure with a fabulous fairytale twist. Embark on a fantastical epicurean journey with Rapunzel and the gang from Tangled! Treat yourself to a truly enchanted evening filled with food, music and interactive mealtime fun at Rapunzel’s Royal Table, the all-new restaurant inspired by Disney’s hit animated feature.

Lumière's: Named after the candelabra in Disney's animated film Beauty and the Beast, make your way into a spacious ballroom, where glowing rose flowers hang in glass domes with Art Deco columns. Offering a scrumptious 4-course dinner, enjoy a selection of cuisine with a distinct French-inspired twist.

Palo

Specialty Dining

Palo: Palo on the Disney Magic is an intimate, Adult Exclusive restaurant serving traditional Northern Italian cuisine with a contemporary twist for dinner nightly. Brunch is available select dates on cruises lasting 4 days or longer. These premium dining experiences are available at a fee, and are not included in the cost of price of your cruise. This restaurant is available for an additional cost.

Pinocchio's Pizzeria

Casual Dining

Cabanas: Cabanas on the Disney Magic is an indoor/outdoor casual dining restaurant located on Deck 9, Aft that serves a mouthwatering selection of fresh food favorites. For breakfast and lunch, Cabanas offers a buffet-style, onstage environment; at dinner, Cabanas is transformed into an elegant table-service restaurant serving Main Dining specialties.

Pinocchio's Pizzeria: Pinocchio's Pizzeria, a Quick Service dining location on Deck 9, Midship next to Goofy's Pool on the Disney Magic, is an outdoor snack spot serving pizza throughout the day.

Preludes: Preludes, a snack bar located just outside the Walt Disney Theatre, serves beverages and snacks for purchase during live show performances and movies.

Pete's Boiler Bites: Pete's Boiler Bites, a Quick Service dining location on Deck 9, Aft next to AquaLab aboard the Disney Magic, is a convenient snack bar that serves classic American fare like hamburgers and chicken tenders throughout the day.

Frozone Treats: Chill out with a super-cool refreshment! Inspired by the ice-creating hero from the Disney·Pixar movie The Incredibles, this poolside spot mixes up refreshing, frozen-fruit smoothies for the entire family to enjoy—morning, noon and night!

Eye Scream Treats: Named after the friendly, one-eyed monster Mike Wazowski from the Disney·Pixar animated feature Monsters, Inc., this breezy eatery offers such a scary selection of soft-serve ice cream and spook-tacular toppings, you won’t believe your eye!

Duck-In Diner: Work up a quazy appetite? Whet it at one of Donald’s favorite quick-bite spots known for its fresh, Middle Eastern-inspired shawarma and classic American fare like hamburgers and hot dogs.

Room Service: Disney Cruise Line Room Service is available 24 hours a day for your convenience. Relax with a continental breakfast, grab a quick snack between meals or satisfy a late-night craving in the comfort of your room. Complimentary room service ensures that you can enjoy fresh, made-to-order dishes anytime, day or night.


Times, costs and other specifics are outside the control of Costco Travel. All information is at the sole discretion of the cruise line and is subject to change without notice. Dining time and table size preferences are submitted to the cruise line on a first-come, first-served request basis and are confirmed aboard ship. Questions, concerns and/or special needs regarding dining arrangements must be addressed with the maitre d' hotel aboard ship. Every effort is made to accommodate travelers' preferences; however, Costco Travel cannot guarantee dining arrangements. In specialty restaurants, space is limited and reservations are recommended. A cover charge and dress code may apply.

Staterooms

Enjoy more space than you'd find on most other cruise ships in a room with custom-designed furnishings and charming nautical appointments.

Standard Inside Stateroom (Category: 11C)

Category: 11C
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Some staterooms have upper berth pull-down bed; Bath with tub and shower; No exterior view; Sleeps 3 or 4; 184 sq.ft.

Standard Inside Stateroom (Category: 11B)

Category: 11B
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Some staterooms have upper berth pull-down bed; Bath with tub and shower; No exterior view; Sleeps 3 or 4; 184 sq.ft.

Standard Inside Stateroom (Category: 11A)

Category: 11A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Some staterooms have upper berth pull-down bed; Bath with tub and shower; No exterior view; Sleeps 3 or 4; 184 sq.ft.

Deluxe Inside Stateroom (Category: 10C)

Category: 10C
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; No exterior view; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Deluxe Inside Stateroom (Category: 10B)

Category: 10B
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; No exterior view; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Deluxe Inside Stateroom (Category: 10A)

Category: 10A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; No exterior view; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Inside Stateroom with Restrictions (Category: IGT)

Category: IGT
This category can be booked for a special rate, guaranteed to you. Please note that the category is not associated at the time of booking with a specific stateroom, deck, bedding configuration or other particular settings. The assignment of an actual cabin will be performed during your check-in. The cabin can be anywhere on the ship.

Enjoy a view of the ocean in this stunning stateroom. Well-designed interiors provide ample living space and a split bath.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom (Category: 09D)

Category: 09D
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; One large porthole or two small portholes; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom (Category: 09C)

Category: 09C
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; One large porthole or two small portholes; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom (Category: 09B)

Category: 09B
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; One large porthole or two small portholes; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom (Category: 09A)

Category: 09A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; One large porthole or two small portholes; Sleeps 3 or 4; 214 sq.ft.

Oceanview Stateroom with Restrictions (Category: OGT)

Category: OGT
This category can be booked for a special rate, guaranteed to you. Please note that the category is not associated at the time of booking with a specific stateroom, deck, bedding configuration or other particular settings. The assignment of an actual cabin will be performed during your check-in. The cabin can be anywhere on the ship.

Tasteful décor, an expansive view, plush bedding and a private balcony make this stateroom your home-away-from-home.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom with Navigator's Verandah (Category: 07A)

Category: 07A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah with nautical touches; Sleeps 3; Total area: 268 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 06A)

Category: 06A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 3 or 4; Total area: 268 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 05C)

Category: 05C
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 3 or 4; Total area: 268 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 05B)

Category: 05B
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 3 or 4; Total area: 268 sq.ft.

Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 05A)

Category: 05A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Upper berth pull-down bed (if sleeping 4); Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 3 or 4; Total area: 268 sq.ft.

Deluxe Family Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 04E)

Category: 04E
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Wall pull-down bed and upper berth pull-down bed; Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 5; Total area: 304 sq.ft.

Deluxe Family Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 04B)

Category: 04B
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Wall pull-down bed and upper berth pull-down bed; Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 5; Total area: 304 sq.ft.

Deluxe Family Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah (Category: 04A)

Category: 04A
Queen-size bed or two twin beds; Single convertible sofa; Wall pull-down bed and upper berth pull-down bed; Split bath with tub and shower; Private verandah; Sleeps 5; Total area: 304 sq.ft.

Verandah Stateroom with Restrictions (Category: VGT)

Category: VGT
This category can be booked for a special rate, guaranteed to you. Please note that the category is not associated at the time of booking with a specific stateroom, deck, bedding configuration or other particular settings. The assignment of an actual cabin will be performed during your check-in. The cabin can be anywhere on the ship.

Opulent suites feature a tasteful design, upgraded amenities, a private balcony, a whirlpool tub, a rain shower and a vanity mirror with a built-in TV.

Concierge 1-Bedroom Suite with Verandah (Category: 00T)

Category: 00T

Concierge 2-Bedroom Suite with Verandah (Category: 00S)

Category: 00S

Concierge Royal Suite with Verandah (Category: 00R)

Category: 00R

Deck Plan

Cruise Ship
Deck 11
Key to Symbols
SymbolDescription
ElevatorElevator
Accessible stateroomsAccessible staterooms
Solid white wall verandahSolid white wall verandah
Connecting stateroomsConnecting staterooms

Ship Facts

Disney Magic ship image
  • Ship Name: Disney Magic
  • Year Built: 1998
  • Year Refurbished: 2018
  • Year Entered Present Fleet: 1998
  • Ship Class: Magic
  • Maximum Capacity: 2,713
  • Number of Passenger Decks: 11
  • Number of Crew: 945
  • Officers' Nationality: International
  • Ocean-View without Balcony: 229
  • Ocean-View with Balcony: 362
  • Total Inside Staterooms: 262
  • Tonnage (GRT): 84,000
  • Capacity Based on Double Occupancy: 1,754
  • Country of Registry: The Bahamas
  • Total Staterooms: 875
  • Suites with Balcony: 22
  • Crew/Hotel Staff Nationality: International
Costco Travel makes every effort to verify the accuracy of all information provided. Additional fees for amenities or services may be charged by the hotel, resort or cruise line. Amenities or services may be discontinued or revised by the provider without notice. Hotels, resorts, ships or accommodations designated as wheelchair-accessible do not necessarily meet ADA requirements. Costco Travel is not responsible for inaccuracies or provider modifications.

Reviews

Available Dates & Prices

Departure Date

Inside Stateroom

Ocean View Stateroom

Balcony Stateroom

Suite Stateroom

Terms & Conditions

*Price shown is per person based on double occupancy, is valid for select stateroom categories only. Click on the Terms & Conditions link below for details.

†The exact amount of the Costco Shop Card will be calculated during the booking process. Click on the Terms & Conditions link below for additional information. To receive your Costco Shop Card, you must book directly through Costco Travel. Bookings made through Disney Cruise Line or the Disney onboard cruise consultant are not eligible for this Costco Travel benefit.

Ship's Registry: The Bahamas

As to artwork/properties: ©Disney

    Package ID: DCLMAGEUR20220627